|Day Low/High||70,26 / 71,79|
|52 Wk Low/High||25,51 / 71,96|
The latest S&P/Case-Shiller home price index report shows that while prices of homes around the country are continuing to climb, they are not climbing as fast as they once did.
Don't believe the chatter about the U.S. decoupling from Europe.
Some charts on the homebuilder hurt. Housing charts look like a backward letter J or a fish hook here. That's not a good thing for bulls in the names. Add the fact that many of the homebuilders saw bearish engulfing candles yesterday and the news ge...
Housing starts are still too low to meet the coming demand.
I'm seeing a long-term oversold signal, but wait for the stock to close above this key level.
The recent weakness in Toll Brothers and D.R. Horton offers investors good entry points.
The S&P/Case-Shiller home price index rose 10.8% in April, marking its smallest 12-month gain in more than a year.
This looks like an imbalance between supply and price -- and it seems to have begun correcting.
The decline in mortgage rates and the lack of inventory could lift this group.
The sector's recent data reports and the charts paint an ugly picture.
An excessive pullback or regulatory action can create opportunity.
Suddenly these companies have gone from embarrassing to, yes, embarrassingly rich.
The Fed's monetary policy has not worked, and homebuilders' stocks should still be sold.
Digital Risk managing partner Jeff Taylor says regulations that prevent over-leveraged home-buying are keeping many consumers in the rental market.
LPL Financial wealth manager Gene Panasenko says the latest housing number is a positive to look at amid a raft of choppy economic data that has emerged in 2014.
You'll need to be more discerning these days, so here's what to look for.